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ORGANIZATIONAL CHALLENGES TO REGULATORY ENFORCEMENT AND COMPLIANCE: A NEW COMMON SENSE ABOUT REGULATION; SPECIAL EDITOR: SUSAN S. SILBEY: LOOKING WITHIN THE REGULATED FIRMS AND ORGANIZATIONS: Constructing Consequences for Noncompliance: The Case of Academic Laboratories

RUTHANNE HUISING ; SUSAN S. SILBEY

Annals, Vol.649 pp.157-180, 2013 [Periódico revisado por pares]

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  • Título:
    ORGANIZATIONAL CHALLENGES TO REGULATORY ENFORCEMENT AND COMPLIANCE: A NEW COMMON SENSE ABOUT REGULATION; SPECIAL EDITOR: SUSAN S. SILBEY: LOOKING WITHIN THE REGULATED FIRMS AND ORGANIZATIONS: Constructing Consequences for Noncompliance: The Case of Academic Laboratories
  • Autor: RUTHANNE HUISING ; SUSAN S. SILBEY
  • Assuntos: Responsibility; Imprisonment; Occupational; Regulations; Corporation; Statutorily; Accidental; Inspection; Identified; Conditions; Civil Procedure; Criminal Law & Procedure; Education Law; Environmental Law; Governments; Patent Law
  • É parte de: Annals, Vol.649 pp.157-180, 2013
  • Descrição: ... In the sections that follow, we introduce the notion of a system--environment, health, and safety management systems in particular--as a potential means of creating responsiveness, responsibility, and consequences for noncompliant practices in laboratories. ... The agreement stated that the system manual would: (a) Specify accountability and responsibilities of organizations' central management and environmental staff, as well as faculty, researchers, students and staff, on-site service providers, and contractors for environmental protection practices, compliance, required reporting to regulatory agencies, and corrective actions implemented in their area(s) of responsibility. ... The final version was agreed to only after hundreds of hours of negotiations among four basic constituencies: the academic leadership, the university attorney overseeing the consent decree, the environmental health and safety support staff located within the administration, a nonacademic hierarchy, and the lab managers and faculty within the academic hierarchy. ... In the UCLA case, the university inspection team visited Professor Harran's lab on October 30, 2008; the chemical safety officer sent a laboratory safety report on November 5 specifying thirty-one findings or examples in violation of the safety rules. ...  Minor incidents are unintentional isolated events contrary to the EHS requirements, which do not result in harm, or pose immediate risk, to health, safety, or the environment.
  • Idioma: Inglês

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